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In the past 3 years, women made great advancements from the workforce. To begin with, they have become an integral part of the labor market; they've got access to higher education and consequently to traditionally male dominated professions such as medicine, law and business. While statistics show that girls are equal to men in terms of their numbers in the law profession, it isn't clear however, whether they've achieved equality in the other regions of their employment. In this paper, I'll examine women's experiences in the law profession; whether girls are earning equivalent wages when compared with the male attorneys, do they still face barriers which are sex related and whether they've broken the glass ceiling at a profession that is assumed to be an illustration for practising justice and equality. The experience of women attorneys. Regardless of improvements to women's role in the labour market, women are still facing barriers that are gender related. Women continue to bear the main responsibility for national duties and child care and further more, policies haven't enabled women to fully succeed. While girls could gain access to this highly male dominated profession, and in certain cases they outnumber their male counterparts, researchers concur that girls are still facing discriminatory barriers. While discrimination is much more subtle nowadays compared to the blatant and stupid type of yesteryear (Adcock, 2006) girls are still experiencing discrimination which is preventing them from receiving equal pay, thus decreasing their progress and altering their career paths. They still face an array of barriers to attaining equality in their careers, including the allocation of work, chances for advancement, income differentials...